CNBC's Sri Jegarajah reports on the sharp sell-offs in Japan and Singapore as risk aversion heightens in Asian markets.» Read More
Whenever I blog about the Beijing Auto Show I invariably get a slew of e-mails from people saying one of two things: Detroit is a more important auto show and/or who cares about what happens in China.
The global auto industry is driving out of a crisis, supported by increasing appetite from China, Carlos Ghosn, President and CEO, Nissan & Renault told CNBC Friday.
Walk through the massive Beijing Auto Show 2010 and you know immediately that the race for clean energy cars leadership in China is officially on. But is the Chinese consumer ready?
The next place for global investors is in U.S. equities, said Vasu Menon, vice president of wealth management Singapore at OCBC Bank. He shared his market outlook.
The world economy is clearly in a V-shaped recovery and those talking up a double dip recession are way off the mark, Jim O'Neill, the head of global economic research at Goldman Sachs, told CNBC.com.
For every 1,000 people in China, 30 own a car. In the US, the figure is 700 or 800. Selling cars to the bicycling masses of China is a prospect to make any carmaker salivate.
The political philosophies espoused by former leaders Ronald Reagan and Margaret Thatcher will wither and die as the West watches its financial and political power ebb away to the East, according to HSBC’s chief economist.
Take advantage of a classic buying opportunity as Wynn lags on MGM Mirage's disappointing guidance, Cramer says. Why? It's all about China.
Stocks rose for a sixth straight dayas investors cheered a pair of solid manufacturing reports and shrugged off a jump in jobless claims.
Stocks rose Thursday in mid-afternoon trading, following a five-day winning streak as investors digested a jump in jobless claims against a pair of solid manufacturing reports.
Stocks opened lower Thursday after a report showed initial claims for unemployment benfits rose unexpectedly for the second straight week.
U.S. stock index futures pointed to a lower open Thursday after Dow Jones Industrial Average, S&P 500 and Nasdaq hit multi-year highs in the previous session.
Chinese stocks could be set for a strong rally in the wake of better-than-expected economic growth data out of the country, but the Dow hasn't run out of steam yet, Daryl Guppy, CEO of Guppytraders.com, told CNBC Thursday.
The Chinese economy's surprisingly strong 11.9 percent growth reinforces the belief that tighter monetary policy is on its way for the world’s most populous nation. But inflation eased a little bit so tightening may be a way off.
Looking over the list of losers in the S&P 500 this year, Google stands out because it is one of — if not "the" — most-loved stocks on Wall Street. Thirty analysts recommend buying the stock, while just four put a "hold" rating (basically the "sell" equivalent) on the shares. Only one analyst recommends selling Google outright.
A day ahead of Google's earnings, there was this bizarre development from its Chinese rival: Baidu is now trading at over 100 times this year's earnings.
Greece easily sold a bunch of short term bills Tuesday morning with demand far exceeding the supply. An originally planned sale of 1.2 billion Euros in 6 and 12 month bills was expanded to 1.56 billion Euros. The yields were so high, however, as to be painful.
Investors looking to benefit from emerging market growth should buy German export stocks, Matthias Born, portfolio manager at Allianz Global Investors, told CNBC Wednesday.
Investors will be watching earnings from tech bellwether Google spacer to see how technology spending is rebounding. And many will make note of the noise surrounding the recent drama in China and how this will affect current and future earnings as Google stands up to Chinese censorship.
The U.S. dollar's strength appears to be waning as the focus turns from Europe's debt worries to China's possible appreciation of its currency, Chris Zwermann, global strategist and technical analyst at Zwermann Financial said Tuesday.